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THE KECOnDEu - 1921-1950 
Toronto Bible College 


presented zW the College 
by the 


Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Tyndale University College and Seminary 


(HiirMal (Chriatmar. OSrrrliiiuH In all iFrtrnh» aiih ifurmrr (^hihrntn. 

"ehaiikn br initii (»">iih tnr i^iii lliuijirukalilr (Ulft." 


|i0iriiiili jp«t Clo'llege 

\Sritt: III (Criitti ^irr 


UD (Sollrgr ^trrrt 


Unlrnnr 31 

Surantu, Orrnnlirr, HTH-l 

^^'umbrr 1 

{She ^fflainu 

Tlie enrolment of students in the 
Kegular ("oui'se this term is 130, of 
whom 48 are men and 82 are women. 
There are 64 students in the first year, 
41 ill the seeond, and 25 in the third 
year. The first year elass is somewhat 
larjjer than last year, but both tiie 
seeond and third years are somewliat 
smaller, leaving the total atteiidanct' 
below that of the same period last 
fall. p]iglity-four of these students 
are from outside Toronto, and foui- 
eome from the foreign field. Over 
200 students are attending the even- 
ing classes, and they eome from more 
than 80 different elinrehes in Toronto. 

Besides the classes regularly meet- 
ing in the College, classes are being 
held each morning in Zion Chapel. A 
large assembly i-oom has been put at 
our disposal by ^Vlr. liiitland and tlie 
congregation, and this exactly suits 
our need. It provides for the present 
enlargement of the course. The stn- 
dcnts are put to some inconvenience 
by going to and tVo between the two 

buildings, but this is not an unmixed 
evil, for having to take a walk in the 
open air between lectures is conducive 
to health of body in general and to 
alertness of mind in the class room. 

Among the visiting speakers who 
have adcli-essed the student body dur- 
ing the Tuesday morning devotional 
hours arc Mr. J. J. Coulthard of the 
China Inland ^Mission, Dr. .Jonathan 
(ioforth, who told the .story of (Jeneral 
Feng and his Christian army. Mrs. F. 
C. ir. Dreyer of the Sliansi Hible Tn- 
stitute in Noi'th China. Rev. (Jeorge 
Williams, of the Presbytci'ian Mission 
in Formosa, Kev. Henry Ilellyer of 
the Christian Testimony to Jews, Mr. 
Victor ^'eary of year's, who 
gave a word of counsel to his fellow- 
students oil the eve of his deparfni'e to 
Hiiglaiid and Africa, Rev. (i. R. Ma- 
giiirc. F.I\.(;.S.. pastor of tlie West- 
mount Hai>tist Church, Montreal, and 
Rev. W. F. Roadh(, Canadian rep- 
resentative^ of the Heart of Africa 


Sl|p l^tubnit ArtinittPB 

TIic varif)Ms student activitit's 
tliroiijrii wliich tlio ('olle};t' life is cx- 
prosscd art' now well ()r<i"aMi/('(l. For' 
a (lay or two hrforc tlu' opcNiii*; of 
tlu' session. .Mr. Hrowiisbei'^eV. llic 
chairman of the student Couneil. and 
^liss Futeher, the head of the girls' 
(lepartuient. were hoth on hand to help 
the new students in j;ei'urinf>: boarding' 
houses and iiettinir well srttled in the 

On account of the new arrauficnient 
hy which the cla.sses have to move to 
and fro lietween Zion Chapel and 
our own l)uilding during the inter- 
mission periods, it has iu)t heen so 
easy for the students to hecome a( - 
quainted with one another, aiul it luis 
taken longer for the in-eoniing class 
to become adjusted to the regular life 
of the College. But tliis difficulty has 
long ere this been overcome and the 
new students are now entering lieart- 
ily into the various departments of 
student activity, and into the spirit of 
the T.H.C. student bodv. 

A social evening was held on Fri- 
day. ()cto])er 24t]i. when over 200 
students from both the day and even- 
ing classes were i)resent. During the 
prograunue Dr. Weston gave a vei-y 
intcj-esting address oil character study. 

The Satui-day outings arranged by 
^Ii-. Dancy and liis committee during 
tiie beautiful fall weather liave given 
an oi)j)(»rtunity not oidy of healthful 
e.xercise but also of getting better ac- 
(|uain1ed. The lunch room is filled to 
cai)acity nearly every day aiul ^Miss 
Armstrong is providing a menu which 
gives geiu^ral satisfaction. 

On the evening of Monday, Novem- 
l)er lOth, tlu' Young People's Union 
of St. John's Koad Baptist Churcli, 
of which ^\i'. Dixon Burns is the 
l>astoi', entertained the student body 
and the faculty at a thanksgiving day 
supper. Xeai'ly 100 were ])resent and 
afterwards a service of praise and 
dt'votion was held in the Church aud- 


(EllP lEtianrjpliBtir ai\h iHtBHimiant ^nrtrty 

The evangelistic work is well undei- 
way in all branches, including Siuulay 
School teaching, hospital visitation, 
factoi-y meetings, the Yonge Street 
^lission meetings, and Gospel .services 
in various places. The Gospel services 
were somewhat late in getting .started, 
as the President of the Evangelistic 
Society, Mr. Tiffin, was not able to 
leave his mission field in Alberta for 
.some weeks after the session opened. 
Since he returned, however, the evan- 
gelistic work of the College has been 
carried on at its full strength and 
with evidence of divine blessing. 

The Saturday evening })rayer 
meeting is sometinu»s so large that the 
]*rayer Hoom is not able to acconnuo- 
date all who wish to attend, and an 
overtlow meeting has to be held up- 
.stairs. In the early part of the fall 
when the weathfr was good a group 

of students used to go out after the 
Saturday evening ])rayer meetings and 
conduct an open air meeting on one 
of the street corners. 

In the absence of Mr. Walter, Pre- 
sident of the ^lissionary Society, dur- 
ing tlu' early weeks of the term, ]\Ir. 
Iluliert Fisher was chosen to lead the 
Missionary Society. The regular week- 
ly meeting has been addressed by quite 
a niunber of returned missionaries 
from different parts of the world. The 
woi-k of the Volunteer Band and the 
.Mission Study groups is 1)eing main- 
tained. During the i)resent year 
three missions have been added to the 
lai-ge number in which the College is 
already interested, viz., the Heart of 
Africa ^Mission, the Sudan United 
Mission, and the Christian Testimony 
to .lews. 


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I 11 


Home, Simcoe, Ontario. 
Postgraduate, 1924. 
Sailed, Oct. lltli, for .Africa. 
Sudan United Mission. 

\l('T()i; i;i)\v \i;i) VK \KY 

Home, Toronto. 
Postgraduate, 19'J1. 
Sailed, Oct. Uth. for Africa. 
Sudan I'nited Mission. 

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Home, Stratford, Ontario. 
Postgraduate. 1922. 
Sailed Sept. :!rd. for Bolivia. 
Baptist Mission Board. 


Home, Kitchener. Ontario. 
Graduate, 1924. 
Sailed Sept. 2.")tli. for China. 
China Inland Mission, 

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Home, Willowdalc, Ontario. 
Graduate, 1924. 
Sailed, Oct. nth, for Africa. 
Sudan Interior Mission. 

KATHAK'I \ i: l.i \\< UK nl.lVKII 

Home, Toronto. 

Graduate, 1924. 

Sailed, Oct. 11th, for Africa. 

Sudan Interior Mission. 


TiiK TOUONTO HiiJi.K coi.i.ia; K i;kcoi;dki; 

(UlirtBlian arwliinnmj tn JJiuuii 

I )iiiiii.i,f tlic lirst week in Xovciiilifi- 
a series of Icctiirt's were (Iclivci-cd in 
tlic Collesrc on the Modern .lew, liis 
(lifticnltics with the (lospel and how- 
to meet them. The h'ctnrer was l\e\'. 
llenrv llellver, MA., a ^radnate ol' 
the College, and also of Prineeton 
Seminary. He is a llel)rew Chi-istian. 
Iiavinii- been horn in Russia, and his 
heai't is hurcU'ned for his Hebrew 
I)rethren in that hind. 

He has recently made two visits to 
Soviet Russia and he has found tliat 
tlie door of opportunity has been won- 
derfully ojH-netl. There is a move- 
ment in the heart of Israel turnin<i: 
towards Jesus Christ. There are 
Christian eonj>'regations among t!ie 
.lews worshipping Jesus as tlie .Mes- 
siah. Jews will crowd a meeting place 
to listen to a Gospel message as .soon 
as they see a light in the hall. Mr. 
Hellyer having .seen this movement 
with his own eyes and having been in 
tlie heart of it, has a i)assionate con- 

\ ii'tioii that il is a ti'enuine work of the 
Holy Spirit and that (iixl is calling' 
the Christian ('liui'ch to co-operate 
with it by intelligent sympathy and 
])rayer. He is .seeking to awaken an 
interest among earnest minded Chris- 
tians in America in these shepherdless 
Hebrew Christians of Russia. For 
this j)ui'j)ose he has organized and is 
directing a work called "Christian 
'^restimony to -lews." 

.Ml". Hellyer is sailing this month for 
another visit to Russia. A little group 
o\' students meets every week for spe- 
cial prayer for this member of our 
liible College Family on whom God 
has laid this burden. The leader of 
this group is Mr. G. Allison Holland, 
and if any former students or friends 
of the College would like to know more 
about this work >\Ir. Hellyer is doing 
for the Jews they might ^vrite to IMr. 
Holland and he will keep them in 
touch with it. 

ifltss fHanj iFraBpr. '23 

On Septem1)er 
27th, a message 
came to Toronto 
l)y cable from 
Chi n a, stating 
that .Miss Mai-y 
h'l'aser of the 
l']bene/.er [Miss- 
ion at ]\Ii Yang 
Shicn. llonan, 
had passed away. 
Thci-e had been no previous intima- 
tion of any Since then word 
has come saying that on tiie morning 
of Wednesday, September 17th, she 
fell from the verandah of the .second 
floor of the mi.ssion house, an insecure 
railing having given way under hei- 
weiirht. It was several minutes before 
she could be reached, and it was foniiil 
that her ankle bone was broken and 
^lie was sutt'ering great agony. Thr 
nearest hosjntal where .she could get 
proper medical attention was sixty 

miles away, and it ^vas ^vith grea-t difli- 
culty tliat carriers were secured. Fin- 
ally, at 5 o'clock that afternoon, ]\Iiss 
Alice Broughton started out with her 
in a pouring rain. The journey was 
over slippery roads, and it w-as late on. 
Friday evening before they arrived at 
tlu> hospital. Miss Fraser received all 
the attention that medical skill coidd 
give, but tetaiuis had set in, and this 
finally resulted in her death. 

During the two years she .spent in 
the Bible College, IMiss Fraser was an 
active and beloved member of the ]\Iis- 
sionai'y Tabei'iiacle on Bathurst Street, 
and slie i-eprescnted that congregation 
in China. She was the daughter of a 
Scottish evangelist. Before her Bible 
College course was done she had 
already been appointed to foreign ser- 
vice, and she sailed .soon after her 
gradnatioii. She was the first of her 
class to reach the foreign field, and she 
is the first to be called home. 


IFrum tlic iBiblr (EuUryr JFamily 

Sru. A. A. niiUum. AuiuiUi, ^milh 

'IMu' parluular rciisoii for our ti*;iiis- 
Icr to Aiijrola last yoar was thai I 
iiii<;-lit do the print iiip: for this hutic 
part of tlio S.A.d.M. sphore of ac- 
tivity, and possibly at the same time 
do some for the field that we have just 
left, the Hakaonde distriet, though on 
account of the distanee between these 
two districts and the difliiculties of 
connnunication it does not at present 
seem very likely, it takes almost as 
long to eommunieate with our fellow- 
workers in Rhodesia through the or- 
dinar}- medium of the mail as it does 
to communicate with you people in 
Canada. At present 1 am engajied in 
getting out a bilingual hymn book con- 
taining about 100 hymns each of Por- 
tuguese and native languages. This 
is almost finished, a new supply of 
paper having just arrived that will 
enable me to print the last two see- 
tions. Then I shall start right away 
on the Gospel of ^latthew, the trans- 
lation of which is just being revised, 
and shall follow on with the other 
tiiree Gospels and Aets. The work is 
of necessity slow on aeeount of our 
small treadle press and the present 
limited amount of type, together with 
the great distance that we are from the 
source of supply for materials and the 
difficulties of transport. It takes two 
or three months for goods to come up 
from ("ape Town. I have two natives 
in training as assistants and these are 
able to render help in the running of 
the press while 1 look after the com- 
position — though of course I have to 
keep a strict eye on them ! 

It nmy interest you and others at 
tlie T.H.C. to know 'that IMr. and Mrs. 
Jack Proctor ai'e our fellow-workers 
at ]Muye. Jack looking after the indus- 
trial work outside, .such as is involved 
in the buildings, etc., and Mrs. Proctor 
giving me very valuable assistance in 
the binding of the books. Jack and I 

;iic also siuiring the rest of the station 
work, (lospel services, etc., whilst the 
ladies carry on the .school for women 
and children and other work among 
the women, my wife specializing in th<' 
medical work. 

Tile ditVci'ciice between work in Por- 
tuguese territory ami work in liritish 
territoi'y is nminly caused by the dif- 
ference ill llie two methods of adminis- 
tration and the conse(pient effect on 
the natives. Here we are .sometimes 
quite amu.sed by the methods adopted ; 
one would almost inmgine that a lot of 
children were at the head of affairs. 
Hut most of the time we are kept on 
the alert wondering what the next 
move will be. Generally speaking they 
are not openly hostile to the preaching 
of the Gospel but do all they can by 
sundry petty laws to hinder it as nuieh 
as possible. They harass tiie natives 
living close to the Mission upon every 
conceivable pretext, and con.sequently 
many of them flee from the country. 

AVith these facts before you, intelli- 
gent i)rayer for our work will be pos- 
sible, but pray especially for the native 
Christians — they have quite a severe 
test at times. We know that this will 
tend to make them better and stronger 
Chri.stians, but our responsibility as 
prayer-helpers is not thereby lessened. 

^prbrrt ^rrrarb. ilujuy, Argnitiua. 

Five years have 
passed since I first 
enrolled as a stu- 
dent of the T.B.C. 
T have just been 
thinking over 
first weeks I spent 
there. It was all so 
new to me. How 
often some of us 
have left the lec- 
tures with hearts 
almost too full to 
speak I The study of Job was of im- 
mense blessing to my spiritual life. 


Tlifii tlir I'sjilnis. willi llu'ir ilcfp r\- 
prt'ssioM of personal t'xpci'K'iicc, I'nl- 

I had a visidii nl" rorci-^ii sci'virr in 
the Ijord's \\(irk licloi'c I I'Vcr knew 
(if flif 'IM'..('. iJiil during' lilt' iiiontlis 
I spent in tilt' It'ftui'cs antl I'l-aycr 
Jvoom till' lt)nij:iii<>- tt» ^o l't>iili jircw 
f^reatiM- and jji-cator. I wnuld liavf 
gone ht'forc tlic tirst year was ciitlctl. 
so coiisiiniiMf? was the dosiro in iu\' 
lit'art. lltnv thankful 1 ;nn now that 
1 did not. Even alttT tlu' two com- 
plete years I feel the equipment was 
eertaiidy no more than enou<ih to meet 
the tlemands that have met us. Man\ 
a time .Mrs. (ierrard and 1 have ex- 
pressed the longing to be al)le to at- 
tend a few lectures again. 

We have started our fourth year in 
South America. These three years, 
though full of many happenings and 
many changes, have gone very quickly. 
We are now able to work with a good 
deal of liberty in the tongue, 
and I am devoting a good deal of time 
now to the Chiriguano. This is very 
diiificnlt as we have but little to help 
us. But we have a great desire to see 
at some portions of God's word 
printed in the Chiriguano dialect. 
So far no one has ever become sufd- 
ciently eflflcient to do any translating. 
Tf anyone does really nmster it he will 
need much of God's grace. AVc would 
value the prayers of those upon whose 
heart God puts this matter. 

Briirr fHorfnti. l.iS.A.. JJinln iRiru. 

Tilt' plan of 
o u r Mission 
lioard was for 
lilt' to study the 
conditions of the 
j)('Oi)le with tli<- 
])ossil)le idea of 
connneneing an 
Agricu 1 1 u r a 1 
Alission work. At 
till' end of a year 
1 was to send in my I'cport as to the 
advisal)ilitv of starting such work. We 

have spent our lime studying the 

Our (iehl is entirely along the sea 
et>ast. It is all owned by big land- 
owners except the town property, and 
sugar cane is grown almost exclusive- 
ly. The average 3'early rainfall is be- 
tween ;U) and 40 inches and the cane 
fields are irrigated. The class of 
people tliat would be benefited by ag- 
ricultural mission work live in little 
villages, composed of 50 or 60 huts, 
called barrios. Not more than one per 
cent have enough land to grow more 
than a Inuiana plant or so. The cane- 
cutting season comes at the same time 
that it would be necessary to take care 
of gardens and so the lean season 
woultl be just as lean. I do not advise 
starting agricultural missionary work 
in our field. My advice to my Mission 
Hoard is tliat some industrial work be 
given to fill out the lean season. The 
women do the finest kind of drawn- 
thread work on handkerchiefs, table 
runners and any place where decor- 
ative linen is used. 

The year at T. H. C. will always be 
one of the greatest years in my life. 
1 so often think of the Prayer Room 
and the Lunch Room as well as the 
auditorium — but the small rooms es- 
pecially, where in one place we were 
in His presence and in the other that 
social life was developed which is al- 
most as necessary as the other. Often 
I have wished I could share with those 
that patronize the Lunch Room the 
fruits that grow here, or the jellies 
thai are iiiaile here. Possibly 1 may 
yet seiiil something. 

Although it is summer here the year 
loiinil and one forgets the seasons un- 
til he consults the calendar, yet every- 
thing is not a bed of roses. We have 
the thorns as well as the beauty. But 
wc have nnu-h to comfort us. We can 
never look at these liills without think- 
ing of Psalm 121 : "T will lift up mine 
eyes unto the hills from whence cometh 
mv help. M\- help coiiieth from the 


Ira- Spfllir (Sarrrtl (fHarii (£. (ftiuumr) 

\Vt" I. 'ft .Mont 
rcjil on -Inlx' 
ritli. Ill alioiU a 
week we ariMVcd 
a t I? n 1- w (' 1 1, 
wlicrc we made 
o 11 V first ac- 
(|iiaiiitaiu'(' with 
an l^skinio scttlc- 
nit'iit. It is tiic 
111 o s t liarrcii 
place oiu' couhl iiiia^iiu' — not a Made 
of >rrass, tree or sliriih to lie seen. And 
dirty — it was beyond description. Tlic 
])eoi>It' live in hovels, a f(>w in tents, 
l)iit ttit'v iravt' ns a <ireat weleoiue. 
There is a (Jernian mission house 
there, hut no iiii.ssionary. 

We reaehed Chesterfield Inlet about 
the end of the next week, and stayed 
there three days. The peoi)le here 
were Eskimos, and although Chester- 
Held is niucli eleaner and in a more 
promising situation naturally, the 
people seemed even more uncivilized. 
The men all wore long hair. Tlie.v 
say the men want to cut tlieir hair, 
hut the women won't let them on ae- 
lount of a ''taboo". 

Hy July 29th we were at Churchill, 
where wc left the .steamer and stayed 
at the mission house which has been 
vacant all this year. We were able to 
hold services with the aid of an inter- 
preter, and we had a great ci-owd out 
the first two weeks. The last two 
weeks, the Indians had nearly all gone 
to their winter liunting and trapping 
(piarters several miles inland. It was 
a funny experience for me, playing the 
organ to hymns which 1 could not 
understand. Their idea of time was 
very different from mine, l)ut I soon 
caught on to their rytlim and let them 
have their own time in spite of any- 
thing indicated in the book. They eii- 
.ioyed it, for when the Post Maiiagt'r 
got back the first thing he heard aliout 
was the ''wonderful music" thev had 

had that iiioriiiiig. They have a lovely 
litth- organ in the ('hun-li there )>ut 
for years there has been no one to 
play at all, so my jioor attempt was 
(piite a treat to them. 

We left ('linreliill (in hoard the 
seliooner l''ort \ nvk (III Kriday, August 
'J!Mli. for Sc\ciii. It is only a two 
days' journey but we took nearly four. 
The liist day was lovely and by Satur- 
day moi'iiing we were half way, but 
about noon it clouded over and pre- 
seiitl\' wc were in the grip of a terrific 
gale from the N.E. This contiinied 
all day and night and we had 
begun to think we were through with 
wind and waves, when a gale from the 
X.W. sprang u\). Again the j>oor little 
boat was tossed from one wave to 
another. Everything moveal>le was 
continually .iourneying from one side 
of the boat to the other as she is only 
a small boat, built to carry freight. 
We wei-e occui)ying the Captain's 
cabin, about 6 feet by 3 feet witli a 
]»unk tucked under the side of the 
])oat. To make matters worse the Cap- 
tain had no idea as to our whereabouts, 
but it vas bles.sed to know that the 
Lord had not lost sight of us. and so 
we were kept in peace in Ilim. Fin- 
ally the storm went down, the sun 
came out. the captain found his way, 
and we arrived at Severn yesterday 

They have a Chui'ch here and are 
])reparing to build a bigoer one. but 
they have no minister. Last evening 
they held a service in their church 
and ^Iv. Carrett and T went. The ser- 
vice was taken by the chief's son. The 
oUl man is too feeble to do much, but 
he gave out the hymns and offered the 
closing ]n-ayer. T do not know when 
1 have felt the presen<-e of the Lord 
more real than when this old chief was 
down on his knees pouring out his 
heart to Clod. T did not know a single 
word he said, and most of the people 
there could not hear what he said, but 
one could feel that it was no mere 
formal ''sayiiiu" a |)rayer". 



Mr. T. Artliur Hawtiii. ol" the (iwal- 
ior Mi.ssioii, .lliaiisi, ("ciitral India, was 
marricil on S(>j)tonil)or 2ju1 to Kram-i's 
AcUlinjrton (Jood. at Hrantfonl, On- 

'Slv. Louis -Milhcrt Sniilli ('2;{), pas- 
tor of the liaptist Cluirch at Hotliwcll, 
Ontario, was married on S('j)t(Mid)('r 
Mrd. to IjUoUa Mildred ("lai)i> at K'odi- 
ester, N.V. 

Miss Qnoenic Walker ('20). is tak- 
ing a session in llie Presbyterian Dea- 
eoness' Home. 

Miss Lillian Heinior ('28) is now in 
Xew York ("ity. She has been aj)- 
pointed to work among ehildi-en in 
eonneetion with the .Aladison Square 
Church House. The community is al- 
most entirely foreign. At one of their 
large meetings recently thirty-six na- 
tionalities Avere represented. Miss 
Benner is on the Young Peojile's Com- 
mittee of the New York Presbytery, 
which is planning an intensive evan- 
gelistic effort for the early spring. 

Miss Sadie M. Cook, after taking a 
year in the Bible College a few years 
ago, has pursued and completed a 
medical course. She left Toronto on 
September -SOtli for India as a medical 
missionary undei- the P> l^'oi-eiun 
Mi.ssion lioard. 

Kev. T. G. R. ]^,rownlow. Pli.D. 
('1)7), of Lansing. Mich., was a wel- 

come visitor to the College one week 
end in October. 

•Mr. Waldemar C. Berg (24), who 
expects to sail for Africa early in the 
new year, has l)een engaged this fall 
in evangelistic work in the Catskill 
-Mountains in New York State in asso- 
ciation with a returned missionary 
from Africa. 

.Mr. Arthur Leggett ('23), and :\rr. 
Harold Smith ('24) are taking a theo- 
logical coui'se in the Southei'n Presby- 
terian Seminary, Ijouisville, Ky. 

Mv. Carroll Boyter ('24) has gone 
to the Southern Baptist Seminary, 
Louisville, Ky. 

Messrs. Walter K. T. Romain, Har- 
old E. Buchner ('28), George A. 
I^rown ('24 1, and Albert Eikenaar 
('24), are attending McMaster Cni- 

Miss Florence Walker ('28), Miss 
Kathcrine B. Oliver ('24), Mr. Victor 
\'eary ('28), and I\Ir. Vernon Gibson 
('24), .sailed from ^rontreal on Octo- 
ber 11th for England on their way to 
the Sudan ^lission Field. 

:^rr. David McDonald ('24), after 
sci'\ ing for the summer on the mission 
Held of Jicask. Sask., has been carry- 
ing on evangelistic woi-k this fall in 
some of the remotei' parts of the same 


l&etttxttn Auijuat liOlh, aitb Nmtcmbfr 2BlJ|, 1924. 

No. Amount 

1459 $33.45 

1460 2.00 

1461 15.00 

1462 1.00 

1463 10.00 

1464 20 00 

1465 2.00 

1466 301.00 

1467 3.00 

1468 5.15 

1469 10.00 

1470 5.00 

1471 145.00 

1472 5 00 

1473 100 00 

1474 25.00 

1475 80.00 

1476 5.00 

1477 1.00 

1478 20.00 

1J79 28.00 



5 00 







208. 3;i 










5 00 

]48:t . ... 













1485 .. .. 

100 00 


5 00 

25 00 

14 86 








4 00 



14 00 

1488 ... . 









1 00 


10 00 

1 49<1 

26 00 




100 00 

1491 .. .. 


15 12 




1 492 





5 00 


5 00 




.5 00 




24 00 


15 00 


5 50 




12 00 


4 4 00 


. . 30 00 


25 00 


10 00 




12 00 


30 00 



1540 ..... 

50 00 


30 00 





10 00